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Simple Future Simple Future has two different forms in English: "will" and "be going to.

" Although the two forms can sometimes be used interchangeably, they often express two very different meanings. These different meanings might seem too abstract at first, but with time and practice, the differences will become clear. Both "will" and "be going to" refer to a specific time in the future. FORM Will [will + verb] Examples: You will help him later. Will you help him later? You will not help him later. Will One of the most common ways to talk about the future is with will, for example: I will call you tonight. We often call this the "future simple tense", but technically there are no future tenses in English. In this construction, the word will is a modal auxiliary verb. Here are the three main ways that we use will to talk about the future. No plan We use will when there is no prior plan or decision to do something before we speak. We make the decision at the time of speaking. Look at these examples: Hold on. I'll get a pen. We will see what we can do to help you. Maybe we'll stay in and watch television tonight.

In these examples, we had no firm plan before speaking. The decision was made at the time of speaking. We often use will with the verb think: I think I'll go to the gym tomorrow. I think I'll have a holiday next year. I don't think I'll buy that car.

Prediction We often use will to make a prediction about the future. Again, there is no firm plan. We are saying what we think will happen. Here are some examples: Be It will rain tomorrow. People won't go to Jupiter before the 22nd century. Who do you think will get the job?

The verb be is an exception with will. Even when we have a very firm plan, and we are not speaking spontaneously, we can use will with be. Look at these examples: I will be in London tomorrow. There will be 50 people at the party. The meeting will be at 9.30 am.

Usamos el pasado para hablar de situaciones que ocurrieron hace un tiempo. Normalmente usamos adverbios de tiempo para apoyar la frase como: Ayer/Yesterday,la semana pasada/Last week. etc. El interrogativo se hace con el auxiliar did y el infinitivo del verbo conjugado

La forma afirmativa con el pasado del verbo conjugado.

En el caso de los verbos regulares se forma aadiendo "ed" al verbo Si el verbo acaba en consonante + y la y se transforma en i al formar el pasado Cry+ed= cried Si el verbo acaba en e se le aade slo d. decide+ed= decided Usa la segunda columna de la listas de verbos.

La forma negativa con didn't y el infinitivo del verbo conjugado.

-Se usa para describir sucesos del pasado, as pues va frecuentemente acompaado de adverbios de tiempo. Yesterday. Last night . Last year. Last week. Ayer A noche El ao pasado La semana pasada

Last weekend. Last month. -El pasado simple requiere el aprendizaje de los verbos irregulares. Aprendelos aqu------

El fin de semana pasado El mes pasado

En estos enlaces aprenders a usarlos y a pronunciarlos con la ayuda de unos divertidos vdeos -Mira tambin algunos verbos regulares (Los que hacen el pasado con ed)

- La respuesta corta se hace con el pronombre y did para la respuesta afirmativa y didn't para la negativa. Yes,I did. No, I didn't .

Did you go?

- Recuerda que en las respuestas cortas hay que usar los pronombres y nunca los nombres. Yes,she did. No, she didn't.

Did Mary go?